Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 23, 1935 · Page 4
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 4

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Pampa, Texas
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Wednesday, January 23, 1935
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BAGE POUR THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS,' Pampa, Texas WEDNESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 23, 1935. EL PROGRESSO AND 20TH CENTURY GUEST DAYS OBSERVED 0- MUSIC IS FURNISHED BY TRIO OF VISITORS Guests presented tlie program for El Progresso club yesterday afternoon, and each member invited a guest for the annual open program at the city club room. Mmes. George Briggs, James Todel, W. M. Craven, and C. T. Hunka- plllar were hostesses. """After guests had been introduced and welcomed by Mrs. Charles TTiut, president of the club, a scene from the opera, Madame Butterfly, was presented by Mines. Robert Wilson. L. A. Newby, and Ruth Bradford of Amarillo, assisted by little Miss Ann Doclson. Mrs. E. W. Harclin of Amarillo was the speaker. A world traveler. she has lately visited in India, the sHbject of her travelogue. She gave nn informal and interesting account of her trip. Describes Famous Building Especial emphasis was given tc n description of the Taj Mahal. Mrs Hardin presented a vivid picture of tlie beautiful building, ereited 30C years ago by a native ruler as a mausoleum for his favorite wife. It is made of white marble transported 150 miles by elephants, she said. and occupied 20.000 workmen for 17 years. The cost totaled $20.000,000. Sidelights of customs and .manners of India were given, including Mrs. Hardiu's observations on the effect of English rule. England has done more for India than India can do for England, she believes. Efforts to break clown the cnste system . were mentioned as important at present. Mrs. Carson Loftus, the only club member on program, read beautifully Bryant's poem, Thanatopsis. Mrs. Hunkapillar was program leader. Guests of members were Mmes. H. T. Morsman, Harry Lyman, W. D. Price, Rufe Thompson, Caskey, Clifford Braly, Howard Neath, B. E. Finley, H. L. Ledrick Jr., Tom Blair, R. B." Fisher, R. Shields, Joe Shelton, S. F. Thornton, Frank Graham, Day, C. L. Wooley, and Miss LaVerne Ballard. In addition to hostesses, members present were Mmes. John Andrews, C. P. Buckler, J. M. Dodson, W. R. Ewing, T. D. Hobart, Lee Ledrick, P. C. Ledrick. Loftus, J. M. McDonald, Dave Pope, Vf. Purviance, S. G.'^Surratt, John K. Sweet, Thut, and George Walstad.' . .». Newest Thing In Diihia Is Story FromOld Bible CHICAGO, Jan. 23.—Daniel in the Lion's Den, a tale inspired by the Old Testament account of The Handwriting on the Wall, will be presented by Montgomery Ward on a coast-to-coast NBC-WEAF network as the third of a series of "Immortal Dramas" Sunday, Jan 27, at 2 p. in., EST. The dramatic qualities of such scenes a.s Daniel's interpretation of the handwriting on the wall and the episode of his being thrown in the lion's den are further enhanced by appropriate symphonic music and special song effects by an A Cappella choir. "Immortal Dramas", a new venture in the field of radio, has been receiving the praise of the public and press alike. Ashton Stevens. veteran dramatic critic of the Chicago Daily American, stepped out of his immediate field of the stage to laud the production of David and Goliath, the first of the series. "I hjeard over a nation-broad broadcast . . . the oldest tiling in our common literature, the Old Testament, become the newest thing in drama," writes Stevens. "... what might bo called the mental visibility of the piece was the highest I have known in the air since Maude Adams last season radioed "The Little Minister' and 'Peter Pan'." "This illusion . . . was obtained by the enthusiastically articulate 'enactment and rich musical embellishment of tc nervously dramatic script by Lloyd Lewis ... It was anyway, an author's pioneering job, discreetly and dramatically served." .o» '. Japanese Girl's Story Is Topic Of Forum Study The story of a Japanese girl, told by herself, was the subject of Twentieth Century Forum's program yesterday afternoon. Mrs. A. B. Goldston was hostess at her home, and Mrs. Don Conley was program leader. "A'' Girl of the Samurai," by Estu Inagaki Sugimoto was the book reviewed. Mrs. Roy Bourland presented a sketch of, the author's background and Mrs. Conley told the story. The club voted to sponsor a free motion picture for residents on relief rolls here. It will be given at th$-State theater within the next few'weeks. Mrs. Julian Barrett requested that her name be placed on the inactive Ust, and Mrs, Goldston was restored to $ctive membership in her plfl.ee, after a season on the inactive JJsfc Child Study Elects Officers Tired of Acting 'Wronged' Tempting offers have been flaunted in her face, but Dorothy Wilson, above, refuses to be diverted by them from her determination to establish a new reputation on the legitimate stage before re- turning to the movies. The reason is, she says, that all the movie executives know her for Is her acting as the "wronged girl," and she's sick and tired of it. QUARTETS SING TO ENTERTAIN AT BPW CLUB SOCIAL MEETING Quartets and a speaker were heard at a social meeting of Bus- ncss and Professional Women's club yesterday evening, when a larg-e group of guests were entertained with members in the city club room. The only business considered was a report concerning the open forum on housing conditions which the club will sponsor soon. The tentative date was advanced to assure the presence of Mr. Hill, regional director of the government's housing program, who is now in Washington, D. C., securing more definite information on federal plans. E. H. McGaha, Central Baptist minister ,was the speaker. He spoke of work done by Business and Professional Women's clubs in recent years in: maintaining relations between th'e "home and the business world. - _- -" - ---" The 'Beacon quartet of Amarillo, including H, A. Shawv.W.-M. Armstrong, Clifton -Janek, and W. Grantham, sang a number of songs. They sang request numbers,, and were'especially enjoyed in spirituals and popular songs. Before their arrival, a quartet composed of O. H. Dixon and H. H Perry of Amarillo, E. D. Caskey and H. D. Pearce of Pampa sang. Cake and hot chocolate were served after the program. Guests of members were Mrs. H. A. Shaw of Amarillo, Mmes. Roma McGaha, L, O. Wirsehing, K. E. Wyatt, G. B. Hagan, Felix Lloyd; Miss Irene Franklin, Blanche Davis, Elizabeth Ann Lloyd, and L. G. Runyan. Mary Gaylor was welcomed as a new member. Other members attending were Marie Bastin, Jean Ragsdale, Christine Smith, Mildred Overall, Anna Mae West, LaVerne Ballard, Louise Whitfield, Neva Burgan, Lottie Schneider, Katie Beverly, Frances Sturgeon, Dee Poison, Irene Irvine, Grace Pool, Thelma Jackson, Clara Lee Shewmaker, Mary Louise Runyan, Lillian Jordan, Mary Lou Downs, LaVena Wooley. Bruno Richard Still Believes He'll Be Freed FLEMINGTON, N. J., Jan. 23 (/P) —Bruno Richard Hauptmann is living for the day when he hopes to go unnoticed by the world. "Hauptmann hopes that after his acquittal the world will forget about him and allow him to live quietly with his family," Attorney C. Lloyd Fisher said today after talking with him in the Flemington jail. The taciturn carpenter continues unshaken in his belief that he will soon be free. He is confident, Fisher added, that the state is falling to prove a case against him. The approach of the time for Hauptmann to testify in his trial for the murder of Charles Lindbergh,. Jr., found him composed, cheerful, confident, eating with hearty appetite, and displaying interest in the development of his case. Despite the state's Intent to subject him to a slashing cross-examination, based on alleged discrep- ancias in his statements made after his arrest, Hauptmann did not appear worried. -^f PRESBYTERIAN CHOIR The choir of Presbyterian church will meet at 7:30 Thursday of this week, instead of Wednesday, as has been the custom. Mrs. A. N. Dilley Jr., new director, will be in charge. •*» Winder R. Harris, managing editor of the Norfolk (Va.) Virginian- Pilot, has been chosen "first citizen" of Norfolk for 1934 by civic leaders because of his public service to the city. ©- CALENDAR THURSDAY Horace Mann PTA study course will start with a meeting at the school. Tatapochon Camp Fire Girls will meet at the American Legion hut at 4 p. m. High School PTA will meet in the school gymnasium, 7:30 p. m. FRIDAY Royal Neighbors of America will meet at 828 S. Cuyler, 2 p. m. Mrs. George R. Duffield will be hostess to Laff-a-Lot club. Child Conservation League will meet with Mrs. Ross Cornelius, 902 E. Fisher. Horace Mann PTA will sponsor a chili supper at the school. A. A. U. W. will celebrate founders day with a banquet at Schneider hotel, 8:15 p. m. Mrs. J. M. Lybrand will entertain Contract bridge Schneider hotel, 2:30. club at the ELECTION IS PART OF UNUSUALLY GOOD PROGRAM Mrs. Lee Harrah was elected president of Child Study club to succeed Mrs. Roy Tlnsley, when officers for next season were chosen yesterday afternoon. The club met with Mrs. Harry Nelson. Mrs. N. F. Maddux was namec vice president, Mrs. Herman Jones secretary, Mrs. S. C. Evans, treasurer, Mrs. S. D. Stennis reporter Mrs. Luther Pierson parliamentarian, Mrs. H. C. Schoolfield library chairman. These officers will begin their term next fall. Yesterday's program subject was The Changing Drama of Behavior Mrs. Maddux was leader, and discussed Growth of Behavior. Mrs J. M. Smoot's topic was What Is In Emotional Maturity? An unusually interesting musica program followed the study. Mrs Nelson played selections from Flotow's opera, "Martha," and sang two numbers, The Swallows, Cowan and The Clover's Revenge, for which she composed the music to words by Alice C. D. Rlley. Mrs, w. L. Patton of Herrington Kan., was a club guest. Members present for the meeting atid refreshment course were Mmes. Tinsey. Horace McBee, Sherman White Stennis, Joe Gordon, Gaston Foote Jones, Harrah, Pierson, Schoolfield John Hessey, Evans, A. N. Dilley ?rank McAfee, Smoot, W. J. Foster Maddux, and the hostess. Circle Three of WMS Has Program Circle three of First Mehtodist Missionary society met Monday afternoon with Mrs. Lee Harrah on North Frost St. Twelve members responded to roll call. Mrs. Harrah presented a program on Prayer, assisted by Mmes. J. H Waters, Everett Westbrook, and A B. Whitten. Mrs. H. F. Barnhart offered prayer. Tranisptortatiqn and telephone committees were appointed. A dainty plate lunch was servec by the hostess, assisted by Mrs Sherman White, before the group adjourned to meet next week at the church. Horace Mann P-TA To Give Supper Horace Mann Parent-Teacher association will sponsor a chili supper at the school building Friday evening, to benefit its fund for the year, Chili, pie, and coffee, will be served, and candy sold at a booth. Committees have been named for each task. Mrs. Nay is chairman of the kitchen committee, with Mmes. H. E. Crocker. Foster, W. E. Noblitt, A. C. Jones, Nix, Yeager, and Pool as assistants. Mmes. L. F. Keough and K. W. Bunch -will be in charge of pies, and Mrs. Alden of the candy booth. The dining room committee includes Mmes. A. C. Green, Houchens, J. G. Smith, Pollock, Robinson, Johnson, Belvins, McDonald, Roanfelt, Stallings, L. L. Davis, W. H. Jones, Hal Boyington, Ben Bender, O. G Smith. C. E. Cary. For Brother and Sister Ellen Worth Design No. 958 of suit for brother and dress . for sister of similar styling. Designed for sizes 2, 4 and 6 years. Size 4 requires 2<A yards o_f 35-inch material for boy's suit and 2 yards of 35-inch material for girl's dreM with 2J4 yards of lace ruffling. Embroidery No. 11119 costs 15 cents extra (blue). Our BOOK OF FASHIONS is 10 cents. Price of PATTERN 15 cents in stamps or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap coin carefully. To order, address New York Pattern Bureau, Pampa' Dally NEWS, Fifth Avenue at 23rd Street, New York City. Write name and address plainly, giving number and size ttC pattern wanted. Tow order will be filta} tb« d*y it la received by our New York pattern bure*w. HONOR ROLL IS ANNOUNCED AT. MIEAN^SCHOOL Thirty-One~ Students Listed for First Semester McLEAN, Jan. 23.—The honor rol for thje first semester has been compiled by dividing the number of grade points by the number of subjects each student is taking. The figures following each name are: 8 equals A; 7 equals A-; 6 equals B+ and 5 equals B. Every student on the honor roll had a B or more average. The following 32 students are listed according to classes: Senior Class—Mary Emma Back 7 2-3; Mozelle Glenn, 7; Charlie Mae Back, 6V4; Martha Reimer 6"4; Inis Burch, 6; Dorothy Evans 6; Juanita Brooks, 5 4-5; Grace Reneau, 5'/i; Arthur Bay Ledbetter B 1-4. Junior Class—Catherine Patterson, 7; Averllle Christian, 6 3-4 Charlene McGrady, 6 3-4; Francis Landers, 6^; Marie Landers, 6 Mildred Read, 6; Prank Kennedy, 5 1-4; Hurshell Cupe]], 5 1-4; Mavis Brewer, 5 1-4. Sophomore Class—Roy Laswell 61-4; Valarla Mae Stout, 6; Maretta Young, 5 3-4. Freshman Class—Jessle Dean Cobb, 8; Mary Louise Brawley, 71-4 Olive Louise Atwood, 7; Enid McMullen, 6 3-4; Willa May Cresset 8; George Watson, 6; Margare Kennedy, 5 3-4; Gerald Hollls, 5>A; Leona Humphreys, 5 1-4; Arthur Baker, 5 1-4. District League. Those attending the Methodist district league at Shamrock were Valarla Mae Stout, Eula Fae Foster Juanita Carpenter, Geraldine Bowen, Juanita Wade, Bennie Mae Wade, Forrest Stout, Damon Wade and Miss Beulah Hubbard. They were accompanied by Mrs. Wheeler Foster and Mrs. J. H. Wade. Bob Vaughn, superintendent of Panhandle schools, was in McLean Tuesday and addressed the students of high school in assembly. Personal. Emil Weigan, former resident ol the Back community and his son of near Tucumcari, N. M., have been here for the last few days visiting friends and relatives while guests in the home of M. M. Newman, Pete Fulbright, and Barney Fulbright. Mr. and Mrs. Vester Smith and son, Vester Lee, returned Monday from Dallas where they have been visiting their daughter, Mrs. J. T. Hicks, and Mr. Hicks. Rev. Bonine of Burkburnett and family have moved to MeLean to make their home. Rev Bonine takes the position vacated by Rev. Norris, pastor of the Nazarene church. Supt. Cryer, Mrs. Cryer, and Jane Olive were week-end guests of relatives in Amartllo. Supt. Cryer attended the superintendents' meeting in that city Saturday. Schools Get Tennis Courts. Workmen have been busy the last few days putting down caliche tennis courts at both the high school building and the ward school building. Wheeler School WilHJive Plays WHEELER, Jan. 23.—Eight members of the faculty here will present a play. Fuller's Folly, at the high school auditorium February 5 and 6. It is a farce comedy. In the cast are Mr. and Mi's. C. J. Meek, Miss Kathryn Bowers, Miss Ruth Ewing, Principal C. B. Witt, Supt. J. L. Gilmore, Mrs. G. O. McCrohan, and Bob Clark. Journalism Class Play. Try-outs for parts in the journalism, class play, Who's Crazy Now?, are to be conducted this week. The play is a one-act comedy with eight characters. A date for ts presentation has not been set. Personals. Visitors in Shamrock Sunday included Miss Jerome Stanley, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Farmer, Miss Helen Houston, Mrs, W. O. Puett and daughter, Oveta, Mrs. John Flcke and daughter, Fay, and Miss Kathryn Bowers. A. B. Turner, John Ficke, and Chris McClain were in Shamrock Saturday night. _ THURSDAY BRIDGE CLUB Thursday bridge club will meet -his week with Mrs. A. C. Lovell as hostess at her home tomorrow. AN INDISPENSIBLE PERIODICAL It is the desire of readers to keep ihoroughly abreast of the thoughts and viewpoints of the leading writers and thinkers of the day. You need yoilt local newspaper for local news, but to meet with famous minds on national and international topics, you need The Reader's Digest. This brilliant periodical contains, each month, about 35 of the leading articles from the most worthwhile magazines of the day, condensed so .hat every word carries meaning. Varied subjects of lasting interest relating to our business lives, our social and business relations, our wrsonal careers and homes, and our individual happiness are treated. The Reader's Digest carries no advertising whatsoever and Is equally nteresfcing to every member of the ^amily. Endorsed by hundreds of ihe most eminent thinkers, it is a veritable "literary gem." You are urged to write this office or to The Reader's pigest Associa- ;ion, PleasantviHe, N, Y., for a free sample copy. CROWD EXPECTED TO HEAR CLOSING SERMON Closing services of a revival are being conducted today at Central Church of Christ. A large audience is expected to hear Robert R. Price evangelist, preach the final sermon this evening. He has spoken dally since Jan. 13 when the revival started with E M. Borden, local minister, in charge Eight additions to the church have been reported during this period. Visitors from Panhandle, White Deer, Groom, Borger, Amarillo Laketon, LeFors, Wheeler, Canadian, and Clovis, N. M., have been present at the services, as well as some from Childress. where Mr Price is minister of the Church of Christ. Sunday services climaxed the meeting. Many attended the preaching hour, a basket lunch in the basement, song service and sermon in the afternoon. A. C. Cox, song director, has been in charge of al song services, assisted Sunday by M. L. H. Baze, Mr. Lovelady, and other singers. Elders of the church expressed their approval of Mr. Price's work as an evangelist by asking him to return for another revival later this year. Those who have not heard him in the present series of meetings are especially invited to the service this evening, beginning at 7:30. ^ Training Course For Girl Scout Leaders Planned A training course for Girl Scout leaders will start Thursday evening in First Methodist church parlors. The opening meeting will be from 6:30 to 8:30 p. m. All women or men interested in scouting, and those who wish information on the scouting program, are invited to attend the classes. Mrs. T. W. Gilstrap, who has had much experience in the work, will be teacher. The Friday evening meeting will be from 7:30 to 9:30, and the course will continue next Tuesday and Wednesday evenings at the same time. Girl Scouting in Pampa has grown until the present need is not to interest girls and their parents in the program, but to train leaders for girls anxious for the work. After completion of the training course, a local council is to be organized. ••»» Faith Healing To Be Probed By Episcopalians WACO, Jan. 23. (ff)—Agencies of the Episcopal Diocese of Texas were under instructions today to investigate faith healing, and to determine the denomination's attitude toward such questions as child labor legislation. The Rev. J. W. E. Airey of Houston was named chairman, at the closing session of the annual diocesan council here yesterday, of a special committee to look into Christian faith healing and recommend action. The social service department was directed to look into the question of social legislation. Houston was selected for the 1936 meeting place. Sites for the 1939 and 1940 sessions also were selected. Christ church of Houston was awarded the 1939 meeting as a feature of its Centennial celebration, and Trinity church of Galveston the 1940 council for the same reason. Children's Cough ts Need Creomulsion Always get the best, fastest and surest treatment for your child's cough or cold. Prudent mothers more and more are turniog to Creo- mulsion for any cough or cold that torts; Creomulsion emulsifies creosote with six other important menical elements—it is truly an elegant Description, it is not a cheap remedy, but contains no narcotics and your druggist is authorized to refund your money on the spot if your cought or cold is not relieved >y Creomulsion. (adv.) SEE M. P. DOWNS For 6% Money to Loan On Good Farms and Bnslnea* Combs-Worley Bldg.—Phone S36 Property DRESSMAKING Miss Davis of Arizona has opened a Dressmaking ghoppe in tne Singer Sewing Machine Co. Let her design and make your dresses. All work guaranteed. SINGER SEWING MASHINE CO. £14 No. Cuyler — Phone 689 AWARDS GIVEN TO PUPILS FOR GROWING TREES Winners Announced In Garden Club Project Forestry experts among ward school children of Pampa were named this week when prizes offered by the Garden club last year for success in growing young trees were awarded. The club gave each child in Pampa ward schools a seedling Chinese elm last year, offering a prize to the child from each school whose tree grew the most the first season. Honorable mention was given the student who placed second at each school. John R. Lane was the winner at Sam Houston, with a tree 81, inches tall. James Warden, second, displayed a 66-inch tree. At Woodrow Wilson, Jack Otterbach's tree was tallest, 78 inches, and Marjory Wilson and Bobby McDonald tied for second place, both with trees 86 inches high. Junior Comstock had the tallest tree, 62 inches, of B. M. Baker pupils. Earl Thomas' tree, 55 inches, was second. Alvin Reeves' 62-inch tree was tallest at Horace Mann, and Duane Thomas' 59-inch tree second. The club will give trees this year to children In the first grades. Mrs. Henry Thut Is chairman of the committee in charge of this phase of Garden club work. « THE UPS AND DOWNS MARTINSBURG, W. Va. 0<P)— There may be some truth in the saying never kick the office boy, he may be the boss some day. A few weeks ago Amos Dunham was the courthouse janitor. Now he is president of the Berkeley county court and Williams Johnson, former county commissioner, is the janitor. It came about when Dunham defeated Johnson for reelection. Johnson's victory left the janitorship open and Johnson took it. J. Y. McDavis of Groom transacted business in Pampa Monday afternoon. DINNER ENTERTAINS GROUP AT HOTEL YESTERDAY Twentieth Century club members, entertaining their husbands annually at a special dinner, choose to amuse them. The form of amusement at this year's dinner, given at Schneider hotel, was a playlet. Mmes. W. T. Fraser and R. B. Fisher were hostesses. Red flowers and candles made a cheerful scene of the dinner table, where Mrs. Fisher, club president, welcomed the guests. The comedy, They're None of Them Perfect, was presented by Mines. Paul Kasishke, W. R. Campbell, Ivy E. Duncan. Edwin S. Vicars, H. H. Hicks, and Fisher. Mrs. C. T. Hunkapillar wlas a special guest. Members and their , husbands present were Messrs, and I Mmes. W. A. Bratton, Campbell, Frank M. Culberson, Duncan, Fisher, Fraser, Ray Hagan, Hicks, I. B. Hughey, Kasishke, Roger McConnell, Tom Rose, Vicars, and Mrs. Clifford Braly. Brother Of James V. Allred Is 111 AUSTIN, Jan. 23. (#")—Governor James V. Allred was informed today that his brother, Renne Allred, Jr., former district judge at Rusk and Longview, was seriously ill in Tyler. All members of the family have been summoned to the bedside. The governor said he was informed his brother became ill a few days ago and was threatened with pneumonia. Whether Governor Allred would leave depended on developments, he said. He was keeping in close touch with relatives at Tyler by telephone. Read our Classified columns. How Calotabs Help Nature To Throw Off a Bad Cold Millions have found in Calotabs a most valuable aid in the treatment of colds. They take one or two tablets the first night and repeat the third or fifth night if needed. How do Calotabs help Nature throw off a cold? First, Calotabs are one of the most thorough and de- nendable of all Intestinal eliminants, thus cleansing the intestinal tract of the germ-laden mucus and to.xines. Second, Calotabs are diuretic to the kidneys, promoting the elimination of cold poisons from the blood. Thus Calotabs serve the double purpose of a purgative and diuretic, both of which are needed in the treatment of colds. Calotabs are quite economical: only twenty-five cents for the family package, ten cents for the trial package. (Adv.) Keep Your Youthful Stride ivith FOOT FASHION Health Shoes BLACK KID 5 Rosalia BROWN KID Carroin SPM^gQ ' C i^rf <PL « 5 Here's Extra Energy . for the Nurse! WHITE WASHABLE KID Nurse FOOT FASHION • • • Designed by experts, they Fit as though made to your individual measurements . .. Special health features encourage correct posture. All leather construction assures lasting good looks. SHOP WITH THAT'S ALL . YOUR KIND OF STORE

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